The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 8, 1934 · Page 14
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 8, 1934
Page 14
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Page 14 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Commencement Exercises * * * v · * * * Stanley Oleson of Waldorf to Speak at Fertile; Dunn of Mason City on Joice Program; Greene Graduating Class Will Hear Address by Hart of Teachers' College; Clarksville High School Will Graduate Class. I. S. T. C. MAY QUEEN FERTILE, May 8.--Stanley Ole- aon of Waldorf college, Forest City, ·will be the speaker at thi Fertile high school commencement exercises Thursday evening, May 24 at the Chrstain church. Those who will receive diplomas are: Verna Miller, Hazel Oredsen, Lucille Smith, Irene Levang, Palma Field, Lenora Field, Adeline Tweed, Esther Benson, Betty Fankell, Ruth Kodberg, Edward Husome, Edward Van Zanten, Marvin Hovland, Arthur Oppedahl, Virgil Ouverson, Harvey Peterson. On the school board are President. Jasper Humphrey; secretary. Carl M, Sheimo; treasurer, C. N. Jorgenson, J. A. Ouverson, Leo H. Elthon, Lewis Severson and Guy Walker. The high school faculty consists of Supt. M. F. Penrod; principal James Lucken, Miss Margaret Dunn, Miss Idella Quill. The commencement sermon will be given Sunday evening, May 22 at the Lutheran church with the Rev. H. E. Okland as speaker. Dunn Will Speak. JOICE, May 8.--The Joice senior high achool events are scheduled as follows: Junior-senior banquet May 11; commencement sermon, May 13 »t the Bethanla church, the Rev. L F. Scheie speaking; commencement exercises at the church May 16 at 8 p. m. Atty. E. G. D.nn, Mason City will speak. Those who will be graduated are Blanch S. Amundsen, Kermit A Anonson, Richard E. Arneson; Phyl Us M. Brunsvold, Doris N. Erickson Hubert E. Hagen, Isabella C. Nor regaard, Carma M. Reinsmoen Grace E. Rowe and Helen Escherich Phyllis Brunsvold is valedictorian and Helen Escherich, salutatonan. Members of the school faculty fo this term have been: K. R. Born, K M. Mellby, H. H. Moran, E. Elling son and R. Corigan. All will teach here next year except Mr. Moran School will close in two weeks. Will Hear Hart. GREENE, May 8.--Irving S Hart of the extension department, S T C., Cedar Falls, past presi- ent of the Iowa Teachers' asso- iation, will deliver the address at he Greene high school commencement exercises June 1. The Rev. Lloyd A. Gustafson, pastor of the ocal Methodist Episcopal church, will give the commencement sermon May 27. The junior-senior banquet was erved at the M. E. church by the aid society members May 5. The an- ual school exhibit will be held at tie. school May 10. Members of the school board are H Dralle president; L. I. Wilder, H. Center and George Wotterson and Tohri Blake. The high school faculty is composed of Guy V. Newcomer, superin- :endent; Miss Georgia Victor, Miss Florence Feuerhelm, Miss Florence Hudson, Miss Maude- Martens, A. Drost, Schrody, Stratman. Named at Clarksville. CLARKSVILLE, May 8.--The high school will graduate a class of 22. They are Frieda Bammann, Doris Clark, Robert Crosby, Velva Davis, Ruth Frerichs, Lyle Hartwig, Virgil Hoard, Marie Jordan, Lois Long, Lola Long, Bernard Lodge Roslyn McElhaney, Marquette Neal LaVocne Pulio, Raymond Rhoads Dorothy Smith, Dorothy Sper«:r Belle Swalve, Evelyn Swick, Marjorie Wamsley, Alice Yost, John Yost Lois and Lola Long are twins Senior class officers are Marjorie Wamsley, president; Roberta Crosby vice president; Doris Clark, secretary; LaVonne Pulis, treasurer. Carl Strand is class sponsor. Will Entertain Highest Scholars. CEDAR FALLS, May 8.--Ten Iowa State Teachers college senior women having the highest scholastic ranking in the class will be entertained by the College club at dinner Wednesday. Melvene Draheim, Clarion, and Gladys Talcott, Randalia, are among the 10. "WHAT? .. Am I fresh!! - -All right! K you're fresh, and of good quality, well take you.' Swift Company's produce plants buy fresh eggs every marketing day of the year, and cream and poultry, too. . --And pay cash for them. Later they are snipped to some 35,000 consuming centers, hungry for Swift's Brookfield Eggs, Swift's Brookfield Butter, and Swift's Premium Milk-fed Chickens and Golden West .Milk-fed Fowl. To reduce marketing costs, they are handled in the same refrigerator cars, and through the same branch houses and car routes, as Swift Company's meats. --They are sold by the same salesmen, and delivered in the same trucks, to the same retail stores. ;A11 this reduces selling costs, not only for eggs, poultry and butter, but for meats. Producers benefit from all these economies. Over a period of years, Swift Company's net profits have amounted to only a fraction of a cent per pound from all sources. Swift Company (n daily contact with more than 35,000 consuming confer* of meats, poultry and dairy products VUitws to the 1934 Century of Proere» «« cordially invited to viji Bridge of Service- ohibit, ·!» the Swift plant «t the Union «" Mrs. Horton Funeral Held at Emmetsburg EMMETSBURG, May 8--Funeral services were held at Trinity Episcopal church Monday afternoon for Mrs. A. T. Horton, 70, well known I imetsburg woman, whose death occurred at her home here Saturday after.-.veral weeks of ill health. M-.rrled 50 years ago, Mrs. Horton came to Emmetsburg as a bride, and resided here until her death. One daughter, Mr«. Blanch Reed of Estherville survives. Will Flan County Session. CHAPIN, May 8.--The Crawford- Johnson Unit of the Auxiliary will meet at the home of M«. John Schrnitt Wednesday afternoon. At this meeting plans will he made for the county meeting. On Webster City Program ACKLBY, May 8.--The M. W. A Forestry camp 690, Ackley, will go to Webster City Wednesday to pu on the work at the Hamilton count) convention. COLFLESH URGES "TAX CEILING" Heavy Burden on Taxpayers Need Not Be Continued, Candidate Says. DBCORAH. May 8.--Speaking before the Chamber of Commerce yesterday at Decorah, Robert W. Colflesh, candidate for the republican nomination for governor, discussed the advantages of a permanent tax for the state of Iowa. "The time has come," said Attorney Colflesh, "for permanent taxing in the state We should create a tax ceiling This should be done by legislation. Such a tax would stimulate ownership of homes by younger couples." "Economic problems in the state call for further retrenchment in ex pendltureB," be said. "It is no necessary' to continue the heavy burden already on the shoulders of the taxpayer, by the creation of new bureaus, new commissions and new agencies. When any nation makes it impossible for its citizens to own real estate, that nation Is in danger." Mr. Colflesh asserted he believed the constitution will still serve the people for whom it was created. In this time of emergency it is not practical to speak of setting aside the constitution--it was born In a time of emergency and will serve the people now, he declared. In discussing the net income tax, Mr. Colflesh said it had certain limitations and that the state could not hope to have sufficient Income from this source as the net income tax application was very limited. Discussing the gross income tax theory, he stated application of this theory is supposed to free our farms and homes from taxes. "The flat rate application," he continued "means tax free utilities tax free railroads, tax free big business and tax free big incomes. The small businessman, the ·armer and the worker will then ay the taxes." Loud applause greeted Attorney Colflesh when he stated it was not necessary to tax the necessities of life. Bread and butter should not be taxed he said, and the man with the largest family should not bear the 'burden of the increased tax. while the man with the small family who could better afford to pay, did not contribute more than a fraction of the tax paid in by the heads of large families. 4 From Crystal Lake at Crash Victim's Funeral CRYSTAL LAKE, May 8.--Mr. and Mrs. Warren Wilson and sons, Forest and Russell, returned home Monday where they went Saturday to attend the funeral of Mr. Wilson's sister, Mrs. Mary Wineger, who was killed in an automobile accident in New Mexico. The funeral was held Saturday at her home in Perry' The Wilsons also visited their daughter. Mrs. Helen Huff and family of Ferry Mrs. Larson Funeral Is Held at Rockwell ROCKWELL. May 8.--Funeral services for Mrs. Nell Larson o£ Minneapolis were held at Sacred 3eart church Monday morning, conducted by the Rev. B. J. O'Hagan and burial made in the Catholic cemetery. Mrs. Larson was a sister: of Edward Downing of this place, Mrs. R. J. Hart of Swaledale and Mrs. M. M. Gaffney of Clear Lake. Mothers and Daughters Plan Meeting in Geneva GENEVA, May 8.--The third annual gathering of mothers and daughters will be sponsored by the W. F. M. S.. at the Methodist church, May 11 at 6:30 p. m. The program will be: Girls, Mrs. Lulu Smith: pioneering 50 years ago, Mrs. T. H. Butson; more about pioneering. Mrs. W. S. Nobles: pioneering in citizenship, Mrs. C. W. Cleveland; pioneering in world sen-ice. Mrs. L. B. Appleby; pioneering in. the future, Mrs. C. M. Lambert. 1 CEDAR FALLS, May »·-- Ixwinne Crawford, Cedar Falls, will rule as Que«n of the Slay day festivities at the Iowa State Teachers college on Saturday to be held in conjunction with the fifth annual Mother's day celebration at the state school. She will have as her court of honor all women candidates for the B. A. or B. S. degree In the June commencement. Thornton Rites Held Near New Providence POPEJOY, May 8.--Funeral services were held for Guy Thornton, who died Friday afternoon. Mr. Thornton had suffered a severe siege of mumps followed by heart disease. Rites were held at the Honey Creek church near New Providence and interment made at the Honey Creek cemetery. A large number from here attended the funeral, held on Monday afternoon. Former Wesley Man's Funeral Is Conducted WESLEY, May S.--Richard and August Carman, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Eischeiu and Mrs. Carl Schimmell of Blue Earth and John Ric'hter went to Sykeston, N. Dak., to attend the funeral of Isadore Carman, 48, who died Friday. He was born in Wesley February 19, 1885. He was married to Miss Rose Richter of Wesley in September, 1905 at Wesley to which union was born seven children, six of whom are living, Joe, Evelyn, Vera, Anna, Theresa-and John. .: . ^Besides his family, he leaves three brothers, Richard and August j of Wesley, and William of Frontier Sask., Canada, and four sisters, Mrs. Agnes Eischeid of Aleona, Mrs. Delia Schimmell of Blue Earth and Mrs. Frances Weig ol Aberdeen, S. Dak., and Mrs. Anna Spangler of Lake Park, lowa. | Mrs, Cook743, Formerly Bancroft Resident, Dies , WESLEY, May 8.--Mrs. Amos An*le of Wesley, Mrs. Alice Mayfield and George Higgins of Titonka returned from Chicago to where they were called owing to the death and burial of their sister, Mrs. Anna Cook 43. Mrs. Cook was bom and reared in the Bancroft neighborhood and leaves besides her husband, a daughter and other brothers and sisters including Con Higgins of Titonka Mra Julia Mack of Alton, Joe Higgins of Armstrong and Mrs. Verle Giffin of Ballingham, Wash. I Dows Wins El Juco Cup at Ellsworth College DOWS, May 8.--Principal and Mrs. E. E Brand and 38 members of the senior high school class attended El Juco gala day at Ellsworth college. Iowa Falls, last Friday. Marion Halvorson and Dorothy Sime represented the. class in the El Juco cup competition, and won the cup for Dows. Kejoins Internal Revenue Staff. IOWA FALLS, May 8.--T. Earl Bell formerly assistant cashier of the First National bank of this city, will rejoin the staff of the United States Internal Revenue department May 15. Snbdistrlct Sessions Planned. DOWS, May 8.--A sub-district convention of the Epwofth league will be held here in the Methodist church Friday evening. Delegates are expected from Popejoy, Alden, Williams, Radcliffe, Morgan and Ilubbard. Little Damage From Fire. DECORAH, May 8.--A small fire started yesterday at the Holmberg and Erickson slaughter house west of Decorah while lard was being rendered. Little damage was done. On Sunday afternoon about 50 CCC camp boys were called to Palisades park to put out a fire which was thought to have been started by picnickers. Injured in Fall. OSAGE, May 8.--Mrs. Ernest Fehling was severely injured in a fall when she tripped on the first step of a downtown stairway and fell, striking her head on a stair step. She received a bad gash in the forehead, and bruises of an arm and a knee. FOUR THOUSAND SEVEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE MILES ON A TOTAL OF FIVE QUARTS OF OIL The "Hidden Gu*fi" principle of penetrative lubrication has proved it- self greatly superior in com* petition with five widely advertised and nationally known Motor Oils. x-ONOCQ ha» a New and Im- \j proved Germ Processed Motor Oil. This new oil ha» two to four times the film strength of any mineral oil on the market. Its oily penetration adds greatly increased protection to a cold motor during starting periods, when most wear occurs. It materially decreases carbon and sludge troubles. You will agree that the following test, made at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, is conclusive, understandable and unbiased proof of performance, not only of this new oil, but its superiority over other oils on the market. The test was the first of this positive type ever made under the supervision of the Contest Board, American Automobile Association. Six new, strictly stock cars, of the medium priced class, were used. They obtained five well-known and recognized leading brands of oil by purchase on the open market. They also secured New and Improved Conoco Germ Processed Motor Oil. These six oils of the same S. A. E. ' grade were assigned to cars by lot. The car's were started on a test that would prove, beyond question, the relative value of each oil. They were driven 500 miles a day at an average of 50 miles an hour, until the motors could no longer operate. Every oil had an equal chance to prove exactly what lubricating value it had--to run until it completely wrecked its motor. Here are the results: Oil No. 4 lubricated only to 1,713.2 miles, . when the motor destroyed itself; Oil No. 6 quit at 1,764.4 miles; Oil No. 5 at 1,815.9 miles. Then Oil No. 1 finished 2,266.8 miles before it broke down its motor. Oil No, 3, after a valiant fight, ruined the motor it had protected for 3,318.8 S e n . « that covered 4,729 miles at fifty miles an hour, lubricated with lf*w *nd Improved Conoev Germ rrocesied Motot Oil. miles. Then only one continued--it had New and Improved Conoco Germ Processed Motor Oil in the crankcase--Oil No. 2. Finally, 1,400 miles farther than the second best- when a connecting rod went out- it piled up a grand and glorious total of 4,729 milea on five quarts of oil-nearly a thousand miles to the quart I The "Hidden Quart" principle had won! Conoco wrecked these motors to show which oil has the lowest consumption--true economy. Drive into a Red Triangle Station, drain and fill with this new and improved oil. Whether your car is new or old, you need and should have this extra margin of economy and safety. fin au*rts of etch brand of oil of the same S. A. E. trade from measures checked by the Bureau at Weights end Measures, State of Indiana, were carefully pat ta tht uus by AAA official. AAA SANCTION NO. 3001 The official seeling of crankcases after fill of five quarts was put in. No addition of oil was permitted in thia"iestruction ^CONTINENTAL Oll COMPANY Presents over N.B.C. Hary KOmmt -- John B. Keniwlj · Jaci Denny's Hose Every Wednesday Nifbt Sere are the representatives of the Contest Bo"d"lthe American Automobile Association who supervised every detail at the test and attested lo the records coade. These were new motors before the test. Close eiamin* tion will show how each was wrecked when the oil it contained tailed to lubricate. They were wrecked to Drove to you how to protect yourt. Somt e«r manufactureTM are wins new *YP*» °j bwiinst which will itind g«»t« prtuutw tnd ttmptraluntt, mulling from incjwied power ·nd ip«d. New and Improved Conoco Cetm ProctiKd Motor Oil hai been txhauiUyely letted en these new bearing.. The reiulbt ihow that it givtt them greater protection winst d»m- ije th«n many straight mineral oils now on the Protect your new ear by uslns the motor oil you can be sure of. These ih new. strhitysiock cars »·«"«*/?''£,,*£ struct/on" test. AAA official,.assignedthe"andia o./ tech carried by drawing of lot numbers. Only AAA otti- cials knew which oil was in any car. THE ( P A R A F F I N BASE) NEW AND IMPROVED CONOCO GERM PROCESSED MOTOR OIL EXCLUSIVE NEW IEAIURES PKOTECTED UNDER RECENT U. S. PATENTS I If i $ · ',-*« ; -I', Forest fires recently have been threatening many villages in Japan, and much valuable timber was destroyed. DISTRICT REPRESENTATIVES AND DISTRIBUTORS FIRESIDE FUEL CO. PHONE 888 1011 S. FEDERAL AVE. PHONE 888

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